Guest blogger Olivia Bladen turns the spotlight onto Sketch of an Idea for Crazy Jane, one of the lesser known works of the Victorian fairy painter and Bethlem patient Richard Dadd.
Royal Academician Cornelia Parker reflects on the Bethlem Museum of the Mind artwork that has inspired her as part of a new digital series in partnership with the Royal Academy and The Space
The credibility of a certain infamous quote is called in to to question...
A tweet from UK Parliamentary Archives leads Colin Gale, Bethlem Museum Archivist, on an unexpected journey.
"Scaling the Citadel" curator Rebecca Lodge takes a deeper look at one of Stanley Lench's earliest works, "Dancing Cats."
Curator and former Bethlem Museum registrar Rebecca Lodge talks about her excitment at being invited back to create this wonderful exhibition.
With the discovery of an intriguing photo accompanying a Victorian patient's records, work placement student Niko considers its meaning.
A look in to the rising recognition of art to mental health in our cultural institutions, by Bethlem Museum volunteer Georgina.
For this final installation of "Bethlem's Boardroom," our volunteer focuses on the figure in the corner of the photo...
Continuing our look at the historic boardroom, our volunteer this time focuses on the shields that line the walls.
With the opening of the newly restored historic boardroom at the museum, one volunteer takes a deeper look at its contents and its past...
Volunteer’s Week is a national celebration of all those people who give up their time to various organisations. This post looks at the lovely Bethlem Museum volunteers!
Join us for a closer look at Raving & Melancholy Madness and all that they represent, in "Uncomfortable Glory - Part 2."
Bethlem Museum volunteer Alexandra Milne looks at the history of two of the most famous pieces in our collection; the imposing Raving and Melancholy Madness.
In time for World Autism Awareness Week 2016, this month one of our Front of House volunteers reviews "The Reason I Jump" by Naoki Higashida, which is available to read in our permanent museum.